"This hardwire connection can help tame the buffering issues that wireless connections can sometimes generate. In my home, the router is located two floors away from my listening room at almost 40 feet."
Ah, having looked at a higher-res picture, I see what you mean. It'd be hilarious if that's what they've done, rather than getting their own $2 PCB developed.The connector design with a single LED behind a small hole is rather unusual. Of course, they could have both chosen the same one by random chance.
At least for bike parts billet gives you a stronger part with decent grain orientation compared to cheaper cast and post machined part. In a switch box it's utterly utterly useless.That's not far from being fraudulent.
>90% of the added bollocks is in the marketing schpiel, starting there with "billet." (Very familiar to me, bike performance parts. Often used together with "mil-spec" and "aerospace".)
To their "credit," they did remove the power indicator LED. That's just got to make a difference.
Except in Audiophile La-La Land. Where grainy is bad but grain-aligned copper wires are good.At least for bike parts billet gives you a stronger part with decent grain orientation compared to cheaper cast and post machined part. In a switch box it's utterly utterly useless.
@SuperdadWe have measured it. We will, when ready, publish some of those. But it won't matter to you flat-earthers. You are on the wrong side of history here people.
I designed this - You can see the 8mm patient barrier and the Y rated cap.I have a lot of large hospital system customers (I deal with mostly fortune 500 type clients in general). Let's just say that getting FDA certification for network attached patient monitors is a non-trivial exercise for vendors. The technology is not going to be the latest and greatest and this stuff is not cheap. I'm not personally sold on ethernet isolation as something needed (and I deal with packet analysis solutions for security and operations anyways across all verticals - I'm not a health care specialist - just happen to have some big hospital systems as customers) but spending 100 extra bucks on a patient monitor that runs 5 or 6 figures on the theory that it could at least marginally improve patient safety seems orders of magnitude less silly than these audiophile applications.
Keep in mind that part of this is CYA from medical device vendors as well who will recommend things like "ethernet isolation" regardless of whether it's really needed or not.
My larger point was that medical grade ethernet isolation - which is designed (in theory) to improve patient safety - is still WAY cheaper than audiophile nonsense.
And a 22M bridging resistor (R2) (which won't carry too much current, though). Normally, the RF bridging EMC-cap (which value?) is something we're trying to avoid in true galvanic isolation, isn't it?I designed this - You can see the 8mm patient barrier and the Y rated cap.
We flat-earthers , on the wrong side of history , are waiting for 2 years now for exact measurements from the house of Brothers Grimm (Swenson- Superdad).